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Peter Lewis: A fast moving and topical business and finance show.

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    主持人:Peter Lewis

    A fast moving and topical business and finance show bringing you breaking business and economic news and financial market updates. Presented by former CEO and investment bank global trading head Peter Lewis, with over 30 years' industry experience. Join Peter and his expert guests for analysis and discussion on the day's top business stories live every weekday morning 8 to 8:30 a.m. on RTHK Radio 3. We have a podcast to download after the show and you can also listen through the RTHK Radio 3 website live or later in the day. We welcome your questions, comments and feedback to read out in the show. You can email us at moneytalk@rthk.hk, post on our Facebook page "Money Talk on RTHK Radio 3 " or find us on twitter "MoneytalkRadio3") .

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    LATEST
    16/12/2019
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    Business & Market Discussions/View from Singapore

    The US and China have agreed a limited trade deal. Beijing officials confirmed that China will buy at least US$40bn of US agricultural goods, improve intellectual property protections and ban the forced transfer of technology from US companies. In return, the US cancelled yesterday’s scheduled tariff increases and will also reduce by half duties on US$120bn of Chinese goods that were imposed in September.

    Hong Kong Financial Secretary Paul Chan welcomed the news of the deal but warned that it's not clear whether the global economy will see rapid growth in the coming year, because the Sino-US relationship is volatile. He also expressed concern that foreign investors will lose patience with the months of civil unrest in Hong Kong and choose to expand their business elsewhere.
    UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s Conservative Party has won a resounding victory in the UK general election securing an 80-seat majority, the party’s biggest since the Margaret Thatcher landslide of 1987. The UK now looks certain to leave the EU on 31 January.
    Hong Kong International Airport has reported its worst drop in passengers in more than a decade. It handled almost 1 million fewer passengers in November compared to a year ago.
    On today’s Money Talk we’re joined by Patrick Bennett from CIBC and William Ma of Noah Holdings. With the view from China is Yanan Wu of Zhen Rong Bao.

    16/12/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:35)

    重溫

    CATCHUP
    12
    2019
    香港電台第三台

    16/12/2019

    Patrick Bennett, (L) Macro Strategist at CIBC World Markets/Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce,William Ma,(R) Chief Investment Officer at Noah Holdings

    13/12/2019

    Francis Lun, (Top Right)  CEO, GEO Securities, Mark To, (Top Left) Managing Director of Asset Management, Wing Fung Financial Group, Toby Lawson, (Bottom) Head of Global Markets, Societe Generale Australia

    12/12/2019

    Enzio von Pfeil, (L) Private Wealth Adviser at St. James’s Place, Louisa Fok (R) China Equity Strategist at Bank of Singapore

    11/12/2019

    Stewart Aldcroft (L) Chairman of CitiTrust, Nitin Dialdas (R) Chief Investment Officer of Mandarin Capital

    10/12/2019

    Brad Gibson, (L) Co-head of Asia Pacific Fixed Income at Alliance Bernstein,Connie Bolland, (R ) Founder and Chief Economist at Economic Research Analysis

    09/12/2019

    Le Xia, (Top) Chief Economist for Asia of BBVA Research, Alex Frew Mcmillan (Lower right) Writer for Dragonfly media

    06/12/2019

    Andrew Sullivan, (Top Left) Director at Pearl Bridge Partners (PBP), Francis Lun (Top Right) CEO of GEO Securities, Toby Lawson, (Bottom)Head of Global Markets atSociete Generale Australia

    05/12/2019

    Enzio von Pfeil, (Top Left) Private Wealth Adviser of St. James’s, Sunil Kashyap, (Top Right) Managing Director at Bank of Nova Scotia and Helena Storm (Bottom Left) Consulate General of Sweden to Hong Kong and Macau

    04/12/2019

    Jack Siu, (L) Director & Senior Investment Strategist for Asia Pacific at Credit Suisse, Will Denyer, (R) US Economist at Gavekal

    03/12/2019

    Louis Kuijs, Head of Asia Economics at Oxford Economics
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    Business and Market Discussions / View from Japan

    主持人:Peter Lewis

    Oil prices have surged following the drone attack on two Saudi Arabian oil facilities over the weekend, which have halved the kingdom’s oil producing capabilities and knocked out more than 5% of the world’s supply. Brent crude oil jumped 20% at one point but trimmed gains after President Donald Trump authorised a release of oil supplies from the US Strategic Petroleum Reserve to help stabilize markets.

    Credit rating agency Moody’s has cut its outlook for Hong Kong's credit rating to negative from stable but maintained its current rating. Moody's said the change in outlook reflects the increasing risk of "an erosion in the strength of Hong Kong's institutions" amid the protests.

    Norman Chan, chief executive of the Hong Kong Monetary Authority, said yesterday there was no evidence of capital flight due to the protests and Hong Kong’s reserves are big enough to withstand any attack by short sellers on the territory’s financial system.

    Industrial output growth in China has fallen to the lowest level since 2002, rising 4.4% y/y in August. Retail sales and fixed-asset investment also missed expectations. Premier Li Keqiang warned that maintaining growth of 6% or more would be "very difficult."

    On today’s Money Talk, we’re joined by Connie Bolland of Economic Research Analysis and Brad Gibson from Alliance Bernstein. Providing the view from Japan is Naoyuki Yoshino of the Asian Development Bank Institute.

    香港電台第三台

    17/09/2019 - 足本 Full (HKT 08:03 - 08:32)

    17/09/2019 - 8.08am Business and Market Discussions

    Connie Bolland, founder and chief economist of Economic Research Analysis, thinks the surging oil price poses a significant problem to the global economy in the short term as Saudi Arabia is the world’s biggest exporter.

    Though Moody’s has cut its outlook for Hong Kong's credit rating, Brad Gibson from Alliance Bernstein says Hong Kong’s corporates and institutions access to the capital markets remains fully open.

    17/09/2019 - 8.23 am View from Japan


    Naoyuki Yoshino, Dean and CEO of the Asian Development Bank Institute, says Japan has relied much on the import of oil after the tsunami and the earthquake in 2011 so the surging oil price will greatly affect Japan’s economy, especially the manufacturing sector.

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